The Future of Destruction: 3D Printing

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Future of Destruction 3D Printing

Posted: September 11, 2018 | By: Gregory Nichols, MPH, CPH

Three-dimensional (3D) printing is rapidly being adopted by many sectors, including the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD), given its ability to reduce waste, cost, and time related to traditional subtractive manufacturing processes [1]. However, the advent of this technology, and its ability to produce objects that were previously extremely difficult to manufacture, has raised security concerns [2, 3], and many organizations have also begun to question the role that 3D printing could play in weapons development—including weapons of mass destruction (WMD).

For example, the U.K. Ministry of Defense (MoD) has acknowledged the advantages that 3D printing may present to terrorist organizations and other non-state actors in regard to weapons proliferation [4]. In 2016, DoD released its Additive Manufacturing Roadmap, which stated that, “AM [additive manufacturing] can be used to our advantage, and our adversaries can use it against us [5].” Director of National Intelligence Dan Coats echoed this sentiment in his 2018 Worldwide Threat Assessment when he remarked, “Advances in manufacturing, particularly the development of 3D printing, almost certainly will become even more accessible to a variety of state and nonstate actors and be used in ways contrary to our interests [6].” During events convened by the United Nations in both 2016 and 2017, potential challenges posed by 3D printing regarding access to WMD were discussed, including an increased opportunity to “violate international sanctions and export controls [7],” given that it is easier to acquire such weapons by printing parts that are otherwise difficult to obtain [8]. Although 3D printing techniques continue to be refined as the technology matures, security challenges remain largely unchecked. These concerns have already been made manifest in the development of 3D printed small arms [9], consequently raising questions as to what other potentially devastating WMD or weapons of mass disruption 3D printing may harbor. Some of these concerns, including cyber vulnerabilities and counterfeit parts, have been raised by DoD and planned to be addressed as evidence by strategic objectives in DoD’s Additive Manufacturing roadmap (see Figure 1).

Overview of 3D Printing and Additive Manufacturing

3D printing “is the process of making an object by depositing materials, one tiny layer at a time [10].” The term is often used interchangeably with additive manufacturing; however, additive manufacturing can include other types of processes beyond printing [1]. Additive manufacturing techniques, including 3D printing, are in a family counterpoint to traditional manufacturing techniques, known as subtractive (e.g., forging, casting, and milling), in which material is removed from an object until the desired shape is formed [1].

The process of 3D printing is rather straightforward (see Figure 2). An object is either digitally scanned and turned into a digital file, or the design is directly created in a file. This file is imported into a machine that uses materials (e.g., metal powder or plastics) to build up a 3D object. Because the machine only uses the specific amount of material required to print each layer as instructed by the file, there is little to no waste.

Additional benefits afforded by this technology include a lower demand for highly skilled labor, a reduction in physical space required to house machinery compared to traditional manufacturing, and a decrease in the time required to produce objects. These benefits are also attractive to bad actors who may use 3D printing to more easily manufacture and distribute WMD—disrupting traditional barriers to WMD proliferation.

Figure 1. DoD’s Strategic Alignment of Objectives Regarding Development of Additive Manufacturing Capabilities [5]. (Adapted from Source: Department of Defense).

Figure 3. Classification tree demonstrating methods available to use additive manufacturing
(AM) in or as a weapon of mass destruction.

3D Printing in Relation to WMD

The potential for 3D printing to create WMD is still largely unknown, but most experts agree that it is currently unlikely that a WMD may be wholly constructed through 3D printing. However, components used to construct WMD can be 3D printed [3, 11-13]. Additionally, 3D printers and associated infrastructure (the technology itself) may be manipulated to, in effect, become weapons—more appropriately termed weapons of mass disruption [14]. This application of 3D printing for use in the development of WMD can be classified into three main categories: espionage, construction of a weapon, and interference with the 3D printing process (see Figure 3).

Espionage

According to MI5, “espionage is the process of obtaining information that is not normally publicly available … if this information is obtained by those with no right to access it, serious damage can be caused [15].” Critical military assets manufactured by DoD laboratories and industry partners alike increasingly rely on 3D printing. Vulnerabilities in the printing process, even with restricted access, could allow this information to be gathered in one of two ways: gaining access to computer-aided design (CAD) files or conducting a side-channel attack. First, intellectual property theft is a primary concern. Since the CAD files used in 3D printing are digital, hackers could gain access to the blueprints of the item being printed, enabling the hackers to print these items or give/sell the CAD files to adversaries of the U.S. [3, 16-18]. Conversely, someone could easily scan an item and convert that image into a CAD file that could later be used in the 3D printing process [16]. The ease with which items can be copied and 3D printed replicas can be fabricated is cause for increased vigilance regarding insider threats [3, 18].

Second, based on outputs created by the 3D printing process, it is possible to reverse engineer a product—known as a side-channel attack. In 2016 and 2017, researchers at the University of California, Irvine, and Siemens Corporation published research supporting that each type of item printed on a 3D printer creates a unique pattern of “analog emissions such as vibration, acoustic, magnetic, and power [19, 20].” These emissions create a unique fingerprint for each item, and capturing these emissions makes it possible, through reverse engineering, to recreate the product being printed.

Additionally, researchers at University at Buffalo (the State University of New York) have also demonstrated that many of these emissions can easily be recorded using the sophisticated, sensitive sensors present in many smartphones [21]. Additional work by researchers at the University of California, Irvine, and Siemens Corporation was able to show that through the use of a thermal imaging camera, it is possible to trace the movement of the printer nozzle, since intense heat is used to melt the material used to form the object [22].

Figure 2. Overview of the additive manufacturing process [2] (Released).

Construction

Traditional barriers to creating WMD include export controls, limited access to specialized resources, time, scale of facilities needed, and volume of waste produced [23]. One of the key advantages, and also concerns, of 3D printing is that it removes some of these barriers. Several key components of a WMD could be printed [11, 13], including delivery vehicles/components (e.g., missiles and engine components), some payloads (i.e., chemical and limited biological), and supporting infrastructure to make the payloads or WMD (e.g., centrifuges for uranium enrichment). However, at this time, 3D printing could not be used to print an entire WMD or even all components (i.e., nuclear payloads) [11-13].

Many governmental, academic, and industrial organizations have conducted research regarding the 3D printing of rocket and missile components. Organizations, including NASA, Aerojet Rocketdyne, and SpaceX have all successfully launched rockets comprised of smaller 3D printed components, such as valves [24, 25]. Furthermore, in 2016, students at the University of California, San Diego, launched a rocket, the Vulcan-1, which featured a completely 3D printed engine [25].

Raytheon Missile Systems has already demonstrated it is possible to 3D print almost every component of a missile, including rocket engines, fins, and parts for guidance and control systems [26]. The technology continues to develop, which may allow soldiers to print and assemble missiles in the field. In terms of traditional concepts of WMD delivery systems, Lockheed Martin is exploring potential uses of 3D printing for next generation intercontinental ballistic missiles [27].

The printing of payloads and support infrastructure is currently more complicated than the 3D printing of launch vehicles—thereby making it less likely to occur. One of the biggest debates over the past few years has been whether it is possible to 3D print an entire nuclear weapon. Researchers from academia and the non-governmental organization sector with previous government and policy experience agree the technology does not fully support the ability to print an entire nuclear weapon [11-13]. One of the key challenges is printing the core due to the complicated chemistries of uranium, plutonium, and beryllium [11].

However, one crucial component, high-yield explosives, has been printed on at least two occasions at Department of Energy (DOE) laboratories —Los Alamos National Laboratory and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory [28, 29]. To some degree, it is possible to print smaller components of nuclear weapons. It may also be possible to print parts of reactors [11] and centrifuges since additive manufacturing technology improves every day. For example, it is becoming possible to print with critical materials, such as carbon fiber and maraging steel, which are required in the construction of centrifuges [13]. A partnership between Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory and Y-12 National Security Complex supports the National Nuclear Security Administration in finding new methods to update the nuclear weapons enterprise using additive manufacturing [30]. In addition, DOE, the Electric Power Research Institute, and various industry partners are exploring additive manufacturing methods to create nuclear reactor components [31].

Chemical and biological agents are more difficult to 3D print, but the technology is rapidly developing to accommodate these capabilities. For example, researchers at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies in Monterey, California, explain that 3D printing may allow for the construction of tissues needed to perform toxicity testing for biological agents [32], and researchers from Louisiana State University estimate that it could be possible to print simple chemical weapons in 10 years [33].

The Future of Destruction: 3D Printing

Interference

Interference can be more accurately defined as disruption, rather than the conventional view of destruction. The interface of cyber-based and online controls with physical objects, known as cyber-physical systems, is becoming more commonplace, particularly among critical infrastructure sectors. Concerns regarding the effects of interrupting cyber-physical systems used in critical infrastructure can be traced to at least 1997, when the President’s Commission on Critical Infrastructure Protection reported that “disruption of any infrastructure is always inconvenient and can be costly and even life threatening [34].”

3D printers are sometimes directly connected to the internet, are used in large-scale production facilities that are connected to extensive computer-based control systems, and rely on digital files—making them vulnerable to attack [35]. Apart from security concerns related to cyberattacks that could shut down 3D printers used in the Defense Industrial Base and Critical Manufacturing Sectors [36], disruption of cyber-physical systems in manufacturing could lead to major disruption among other sectors, including the Nuclear Reactors, Materials, and Waste Sector; the Chemical Sector; and the Transportation Sector.

Concerns related to the manipulation of 3D printed parts in these critical sectors can come in three forms. First, bad actors could deliberately manipulate CAD files so that crucial components would fail during operation, leading to catastrophic error in a system [37]. Sabotage could occur by altering the printing orientation of the object or embedding defects into the object [38]. This is a key concern within the aviation industry as an influx of companies, such as Boeing, Airbus, and GE Aviation, are utilizing 3D printed components [39]. In fact, this could also be a concern for military aircraft security as earlier this year, Marines aboard the USS Wasp successfully 3D printed a replacement part for an F-35B Lightning II [40]. Moreover, academic researchers demonstrated the ease of sabotage in 2016 when they altered the file for one of the propellers on a quadrotor drone, causing the propeller to fail during the test flight, crashing the drone [41].

Second, since many 3D printers are connected to the internet, or to a networked computer system, several researchers have also theorized it is possible to hack directly into the printer, causing it to malfunction [37, 42]. This threat has been acknowledge by DoD, and developing safeguards to prevent cyberattacks on 3D printers is identified as an objective in the DoD Additive Manufacturing Roadmap [5]. Finally, the ease of access to 3D printers and the materials they need to fabricate items makes it much easier for both legitimate users and underground operators to produce parts intended for critical sectors [43]. Counterfeit parts, particularly in the nuclear industry, have been tracked for many years [44]. However, the advent of 3D printing will most likely improve the ease with which counterfeit parts can be produced, yielding parts whose flaws remain nearly undetectable. These counterfeit parts pose safety and security concerns as they may more readily enter legitimate supply chains [2, 23, 45].

Research Gaps, Challenges, and Mitigation

A 2018 National Defense University study found that additive manufacturing will have a much greater impact than other emerging technologies on acquisition, production, weaponization, and delivery of WMD [46]. Because of this, many researchers and agencies are developing strategies to address critical safety and security gaps. These efforts have been placed into five categories by Fey [3]:

  • Strengthening cybersecurity related to 3D printers and supporting infrastructure
  • Incorporating protective measures directly within software, hardware, and materials
  • Adapting export controls to minimize the purchase and use of new 3D printing technology and base materials that could be used to create WMD
  • Raising awareness of the new challenges 3D printing brings to WMD proliferation
  • Encouraging industry to impose self-regulation/best-practices regarding the responsible use of 3D printing technologies

The DoD acknowledges the cyber risks posed by 3D printers and has included objectives to strengthen this area in its Additive Manufacturing Roadmap [5]. Other areas of risk, such as sabotage and counterfeiting, are being addressed by researchers across academia, industry, and government, who are primarily investigating methods to embed identifying materials in 3D printed objects for easy detection of tampering (see Table 1).

However, the use of 3D printing to circumvent export controls remains one of the most difficult challenges to address. Critical materials (e.g., maraging steel, titanium, and carbon fiber) are widely available for purchase online [43], and while the high-precision CNC machines needed to create components of nuclear weapons are export-controlled, 3D printers are not. The technological ability of many 3D printers that use metal powders could be precise enough to print several components needed for nuclear weapons production [13].

Closing export control gaps is crucial to national security. In 2014, the FBI’s Terrorist Explosive Device Analytical Center (TEDAC) purchased a 3D printer to investigate the types of explosive devices that can be made with printers and printing materials easily purchased online. This effort allows the agency to better understand the capabilities that 3D printing may provide to terrorists and insurgents [47]. Actions such as TEDAC’s may support other agencies, including DoD, in understanding the emerging capabilities 3D printing brings to WMD proliferation. It can also aid in the development of 3D printing-specific counterproliferation techniques.

Conclusion

3D printing has already been used to create small arms that can fire bullets with relative precision [9], and additional uses in weapons development will continue to take shape as the technology advances. As the level of sophistication regarding 3D printing grows, so will the risk attributed to non-state actors in weapons proliferation and WMD creation. The DoD and Department of Homeland Security have both acknowledged these risks, but the rapid pace of technology development and existing policies that were created to address traditional WMD threats (i.e., nuclear weapons made with conventional means) do not necessarily provide all the resources needed to mitigate new threats. However, DoD has acknowledged some of these challenges and is working toward solutions, primarily securing cyber-physical infrastructure and reducing the risk of sabotage.

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